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April 27 2017

21:55
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worldofthecutestcuties:

My twins. I don’t think they know they’re adopted.

Reposted fromtron tron viaflauschig flauschig

April 26 2017

20:25

April 24 2017

21:20
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hi there
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...
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one or the other
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April 23 2017

20:51
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ultrafacts:

One of these playgrounds is called “The Land”.

The Land is an “adventure playground,” although that term is maybe a little too reminiscent of theme parks to capture the vibe. In the U.K., such playgrounds arose and became popular in the 1940s, as a result of the efforts of Lady Marjory Allen of Hurtwood, a landscape architect and children’s advocate. Allen was disappointed by what she described in a documentary as “asphalt square” playgrounds with “a few pieces of mechanical equipment.” She wanted to design playgrounds with loose parts that kids could move around and manipulate, to create their own makeshift structures. But more important, she wanted to encourage a “free and permissive atmosphere” with as little adult supervision as possible. The idea was that kids should face what to them seem like “really dangerous risks” and then conquer them alone. That, she said, is what builds self-confidence and courage.

A documentary called The Land premiered at the 2015 Full Frame Documentary Film Festival: [x]

(Fact Source) for more facts, follow Ultrafacts

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April 22 2017

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#ScienceMarchHD
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The March for Science is the first step of a global movement to defend the vital role science plays in our health, safety, economies, and governments.

It's time to get off the sidelines and make a difference.

The March for Science champions robustly funded and publicly communicated science as a pillar of human freedom and prosperity. We unite as a diverse, nonpartisan group to call for science that upholds the common good and for political leaders and policy makers to enact evidence based policies in the public interest.

The March for Science is a celebration of science. It's not only about scientists and politicians; it is about the very real role that science plays in each of our lives and the need to respect and encourage research that gives us insight into the world.

Nevertheless, the march has generated a great deal of conversation around whether or not scientists should involve themselves in politics. In the face of an alarming trend toward discrediting scientific consensus and restricting scientific discovery, we might ask instead: can we afford not to speak out in its defense?

There is no Planet B. Join the #MarchForScience.
Reposted fromscience science viaeglerion eglerion
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